A Cotyledonary Inhibitor Of Root Nodulation In Pisum Sativum
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Common and divergent shootâ root signalling in legume symbioses
rial entry strategies (crack vs root-hair infection), is less well understood. In this paper, we explore the role of shoot root signalling in the control of nodulation and AM development in grafts between two relatively divergent legume species, blue lupin (Lupinus angustofolius) and garden pea (Pisum sativum). These species
reviews Legume lectins and nodulation by
arily ancient Bauhinia purpurea appears close to the root of the tree. Also, lectins from members of the tribes Viciinae (Lathyrus ochrus, L. nissolia, L. sphaericus, Medicago trun- catula, M. sativum, Pisum sativum and Onobrychis viciifolia), Dicleinae (Canavalia ensiformis, C. gladiata and Bowringia
faba(Brenchley and Thornton 1925) and Pisum sativum (Bolanos et al. 1994) the absence of boron results in decreased nodule number, and usually the young developing
Tissue-Specific Localization of Pea Root Infection by Nectria
Root infection in susceptible host species is initiated predominantly in the zone of elongation, whereas the remainder of the root is resistant. Nectria haematococca infection of pea (Pisum sativum) was used as a model to explore possible mechanisms influencing the localization of root infection.
Investigation of a non-nodulating cultivar of Pisum sativum
In Pisum sativum cv. results were obtained when plants were grown Alaska, removal of one cotyledon increases together in sand-vermiculite mixtures. Activated nodulation, an effect interpreted as being due to carbon decreased the number of nodules in a cotyledonary inhibition of nodulation (27).